According to Moviehole, Warner Bros. is considering Daniel Day-Lewis for "an unspecified role in this film." The site then speculates the British star is "also on the Zod wishlist."
Monday, February 28, 2011
Aceshowbiz: Daniel Day-Lewis Also Mentioned for General Zod in 'Superman'
Posted by Mary Murphy at 11:25 AM
Tuesday, February 22, 2011
The Huffington Post: Daniel Day Lewis' New Role In Steven Spielberg's Anticipated Biopic
Academy Award winning actor Daniel Day-Lewis has chosen what is sure to be yet another masterful role in a series of well-chosen, award-winning, and intricate characters.
Posted by Mary Murphy at 11:17 AM
Saturday, February 19, 2011
I Watch Stuff -- Science Knows Where You Were Looking During 'There Will Be Blood'
Posted by Mary Murphy at 7:59 AM
Thursday, February 17, 2011
Martin Scorsese’s Next Film to be Jesuit Priest Drama SILENCE Possibly Starring Daniel Day-Lewis and Benicio Del Toro
Collider: Martin Scorsese’s Next Film to be Jesuit Priest Drama SILENCE Possibly Starring Daniel Day-Lewis and Benicio Del Toro
The book Silence at Amazon
The book Silence at Amazon
Posted by Mary Murphy at 12:24 PM
inthenews.co.uk: Daniel Day-Lewis pays tribute to Pete Postlethwaite
The band performed Danny Boy at the service, while Day-Lewis sang a traditional song.Daniel is in the Lincoln look...
Posted by Mary Murphy at 12:15 PM
Wednesday, February 16, 2011
Shropshire Star: Stars gathering for Pete Postlethwaite
The actor Daniel Day Lewis, who starred alongside Mr Postlethwaite in that movie, as Guiseppe’s son, Gerry, was this afternoon due to lead the tributes to Mr Postlethwaite.
Posted by Mary Murphy at 11:42 AM
Tuesday, February 15, 2011
Telecast Review: What the Grammys Can Teach the Oscars
Vanity Fair: The showstopper would obviously be Nicolas Cage doing Daniel Day Lewis’ milkshake monologue from There Will Be Blood.
Posted by Mary Murphy at 10:58 AM
Monday, February 7, 2011
Friday, February 4, 2011
Belfast Telegraph: Magic of 'My Left Foot' rekindled at Dublin tribute screening
"This film and working with Jim Sheridan changed my life. I doubt I will have a happier experience. Not just because the film had a kind of success that we certainly didn't expect, but more really because of the way we made the film.
"Jim, with his great openness and generosity, gave me the chance to work properly for the first time . . . I might have had a decent career without this film but the career I have had, and the wonderful opportunities I have had in my life, I had because Jim Sheridan and producer Noel Pearson gave me a chance to do this film," said Day-Lewis in generous tribute.
Posted by Mary Murphy at 12:25 PM
Thursday, February 3, 2011
IFC: Outrage in the Age of Superhero Outsourcing
The Heat Vision article expands this discussion of foreign actors playing so-called "American" parts to include Sam Worthington, who succeeded the great American actor Arnold Schwarzenegger in the "Terminator" franchise, and Daniel Day-Lewis who's set to play Abraham Lincoln in Steven Spielberg's upcoming biopic about the Great Emancipator. Day-Lewis is maybe the best actor in the world. He creates fascinating characters with flawless accents. In "There Will Be Blood," he brought to life one of the most fascinating portraits of American greed in movie history. So why can't he play Lincoln? Is it because he's a President? I don't remember people pulling out their hair when Anthony Hopkins played Nixon.
Posted by Mary Murphy at 12:27 PM
Backstage: Why Americans Don't Play Superheroes
Australia's Sam Worthington has claimed the lead in movies ranging from "Terminator: Salvation" to "Avatar" to "Clash of the Titans." And the casting British actor Daniel Day-Lewis as Abraham Lincoln in the upcoming Steven Spielberg biopic could cause a crisis of confidence among American actors.
Posted by Mary Murphy at 12:21 PM
Wednesday, February 2, 2011
The Age au: From superhero to starving, Bale tops 'extreme' list
Daniel Day-Lewis was fourth for the hours he spent in character while playing quadriplegic Christy Brown in My Left Foot. The star stayed in character for hours on end and often had to be carried around on set, or pushed in a wheelchair.
Posted by Mary Murphy at 6:15 PM
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